The editors of this important volume are putting together a collection of essays on Dark (2017-2020) for publication which is currently entitled Dark Reflections. Created by Baran bo Odar and Jantje Friese, Netflix's groundbreaking German original series, Dark, premiered in 2017, and spanned three thought-provoking seasons. Set in the small town of Winden, the series revolves around the mysterious disappearance of a child and the subsequent unraveling of family secrets spanning several generations. As the story unfolds, intricate time loops and paradoxes emerge, propelling the characters into a tangled web of interconnected destinies.
An international conference organized by the Laboratorio per lo Studio letterario del fumetto at Ca’ Foscari University and the International Comparative Literature Association Standing Research Committee on Comics Studies & Graphic NarrativeCa' Foscari University, Venice, ITALY - 13-15 November 2024 Andrew Milner, in Locating Science Fiction, argued that “the category SF applies [...] across a whole range of forms, from the novel and short story to pulp fiction and the comic book, from radio serial and television series to drama and film, from examinable set text to rock album”.
Call for Papers:
Book Title: Interdisciplinary Perspectives of Memory Studies in Digital Age
Editors: Dr.D.Sudha Rani, Dr.Rachel Irdayaraj, Coordinators -Centre for Memory Studies and Storytelling, VNR Vignana Jyothi Institute of Engineering And Technology, Hyderabad
CIHA 2024 Congress call for Papers
The Call for papers for the 36th Congress of the Comité international d’histoire de l’art (CIHA) is open. We welcome papers for the panel “Rethinking the Form-Matter Nexus after the Material Turn”. [https://www.cihalyon2024.fr/en/call-for-papers/thinking-about-matter-1-p....
As scholars’ engagement with media-archaeological study have increased, so have students’ interest in the field’s approaches, methods, and philosophies. Many courses on media history and theory today include sessions focused on media archaeology.
Robots, AI, and Labor: On the Future of Work
Northeast Modern Languages Association (NeMLA) annual convention
March 7-10, 2024
We are seeking essays for an edited collection exploring the connections between the gothic genre and literary modernism. Inspired by the work of scholars such as Sam Wiseman, Linda Dryden, David Punter, and the late John Paul Riquelme, this collection will consider how and why gothic elements such dark doubles, the uncanny, the return of the repressed, haunted spaces, etc. enter modernist writing.
Concept Note :
Following our first two Youngsters conferences in Vancouver (2016) and Toronto (2019), the Association for Research in Cultures of Young People invites paper, panel, and roundtable proposals for Youngsters 3: Undisciplined to be held at the University of Calgary from June 6-8, 2024.
Youngsters 3 is a celebration of the unruly, the irreverent, and the defiant as these qualities pertain to young people, the social and imaginative worlds they inhabit and create, and the many scholarly discourses that aim to study them.
Screening Social and Economic Transformations in East-Central Europe: Film and
Television as Writers and Rewriters of post-1989 History
Cluj-Napoca, Babes-Bolyai University, November 10-11, 2023
Abstracts submission deadline: August 15, 2023
Conference dates: November 10-11, 2023
Ex-position Feature Topic Call for Papers
Harmony and Chaos: The Dialectics of Order and Disorder
Publication Date: December 2024 (Issue No. 52)
Submission Deadline: March 31, 2024
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In the field of Shakespearean studies, attempts to make Shakespeare more accessible to new audiences often include the work of appropriation, adaptation, and translation.
For hundreds of artists who died of AIDS-related causes, only scant traces of their work—if any at all—exist in institutional archival repositories. Therefore, art-historical work revolving around the ongoing HIV/AIDS pandemic has often called for inventive archival methods that blend traditional forms of research with community work and emotional labor. Over the last fifteen years, scholars and activists have contended with the gaps and erasures in such archives as well as the geographic, racial, and gender biases that have characterized many historical projects. In so doing, many have necessarily drawn on and even created community-based repositories, personal collections, and oral history initiatives.
It is often said that well-behaved women seldom make history. Yet, simply because they are not the subject of multivolume biographies does not mean that “well-behaved” women did not have agency in their daily lives. This panel seeks to highlight the agentic force of the medieval women who did not subvert the patriarchal norms of their time. How did medieval women make use of patriarchal norms to their own advantage? Specifically, how did religious women, lay or monastic, live their own lives, create their own spaces, and make their own choices within the medieval patriarchal hegemony?
We invite proposals for a panel at the next NeMLA annual conference, to be held in Boston MA, March 7-10th 2024
Title: K-what? Contemporary K-rhetoric and new directions in Korean Studies
Though the Internet has been around since the 1980s, the “Internet novel” as a genre has only really emerged in the last decade or so. We can think of Lauren Oyler’s Fake Accounts (2021), Patricia Lockwood’s No One Is Talking About This (2021), and Calvin Kasulke’s Several People Are Typing (2021) as notable recent examples. Each of these novels take as their topic the particular and peculiar confines of the digital world we live in. Lockwood has described this sensation as falling through a “long void that never reaches the bottom,” while Brandon Taylor claims that “the Internet Novel captures some of the weird Gothic horror that white people have come, by way of their new digital Calvinism, to accept as being inherent to digital life.”
The Margaret Fuller Society invites proposals for the following panel at the C19 Conference to be held in Pasadena, CA (14–16 March 2024). Please feel free to reach out with any questions.
"Refusing Foreclosures and Endings: 19C Women Writers' Defiance, Persistence, and Resilience"
The Margaret Fuller Society seeks to form a panel for the March 2024 C19 conference in Pasadena, CA. We invite abstracts of no more than 250 words that engage with Fuller and/or other 19C women writers (American and otherwise) as well as the conference theme—"The End." Papers might consider the following topics, among numerous possibilities:
Call for Papers
Historical Fictions Research Network Conference
(23 to 24 February 2024, University of Malmö, Sweden)
Conference Organisers: Cecilia Trenter (University of Malmö), Kristina Fjelkestam (University of Stockholm) and Claudia Lindén (University of Södertörn)
Deadline Extended: ALL WORK, NO PLAY
Please send proposals by August 14 2023
This is a symposium on pedagogy and the pedagogical imaginary presented by the English and Theatre Studies Program at The University of Melbourne and generously supported by the Shakespeare 400 Trust and the ETS program.
Keynote Speaker: Dr Claire Hansen, The Australian National University
Date: Tuesday 28th of November 2023
Attendance: in-person on the Parkville Campus and virtually via Zoom
CALL FOR PAPERS - 4th HELAAS Young Scholar SymposiumDEADLINE: NOVEMBER 1
"(E-co)nnections: The Humanities in a Time of Climate Change"
The Hellenic Association for American Studies (HELAAS) and the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens cordially invite you to the 4th Young Scholar Symposium, a hybrid-format event which will take place on March 2, 2024 at the Library Amphitheatre of the School of Philosophy (Athens).
Vulnerability Studies is a multidisciplinary field of research that examines the complex interplay between individuals, communities, and systems in the face of various risks and challenges. This area of study delves into the conditions, processes, and consequences of vulnerability, aiming to understand and address the underlying factors that contribute to the exposure and susceptibility of individuals and groups to harm or disadvantage. Scholars engaging in Vulnerability Studies draw from diverse disciplines such as sociology, psychology, geography, economics, and public health to investigate a wide range of contexts, including social inequalities, environmental degradation, economic crises, political conflicts, and public health emergencies.
The International Mad Studies Journal Special Issue CFP
Title: Maddening The Academy
Meaghan Krazinski (she/they), Syracuse University
Jersey Cosantino (they/them), Syracuse University
Jennifer Poole (she/her), Toronto Metropolitan University
May Friedman (she/her), Toronto Metropolitan University
Call For Papers:
Call for papers for Special Issue of English Language Notes
Personhood, Spirit, and the Afterlife
62.2 (October 2024)
Nan Goodman, Editor in Chief
Ruth Ellen Kocher and KP Kaszubowski, Guest Editors
University of Colorado Boulder and Duke University Press
Rising Asia Journal invites Research Articles on Film Studies in the geographical areas of Southeast Asia, East Asia (Japan, China, the Koreas, and Taiwan), and India's North-East Region, on all aspects of these Asian societies. Authors may use any thematic or theoretical discourse such as gender, race, colonialism and post-colonialism, and others.
Articles should be between 5,000 to 10,000 words in length, with footnotes, and Works Cited.
Authors are urged to visit the journal's website at www.rajraf.org to read the submission guidelines.
Articles should be original, and should offer a new and innovative perspective.
Vernon Press invites book chapters for the forthcoming edited volume titled The Liminal Beings: Vulnerability and Resilience, edited by Dr. Raisun Mathew, Assistant Professor of English at Chinmaya Vishwa Vidyapeeth (Deemed to be University), India.
DEADLINE EXTENDED The Northeast Popular/American Culture Association’s Folklore, Belief and Religion Area welcomes paper submissions for NEPCA’s 2023 fall virtual conference will be held October 12 – October 14, 2023, via Zoom. The deadline for proposals is August 14, 2023.
Discussion of the presence of the medieval in a postmedieval world is often subtly suggestive of peril, with the medieval figuratively positioned in relation to potential crisis. The term adaptation alone may conjure up associations with evolution, (re)production, and – by association – death and extinction. More generally, the term suggests the need to respond to changing contexts, concerns, and audiences, carrying with it the implication that a lack of action will lead to decline. Talk of medieval afterlives goes even further: here, texts are imagined as already dead, sustaining a (perhaps ghostly or uncanny) presence past a natural lifetime.
First published in 1601, Love’s Martyr is usually read in parts. One part in particular, William Shakespeare’s poem on the phoenix and the turtle-dove, has won the book its lasting reputation – but at the cost of consigning the rest of it to obscurity. Only over recent decades, with the revival of interest in Shakespeare’s poetry, have scholars found more to say about the collection as a whole. Thanks to them, Shakespeare’s untitled poem – usually known as ‘The Phoenix and Turtle’ – has increasingly been read in the context of the volume’s ‘Poeticall Essaies’, where Shakespeare features alongside John Marston, Ben Jonson, and George Chapman.